|Can mind-wandering be timeless? Atemporal focus and aging in mind-wandering paradigms. (Volume 4) - Jackson, Jonathan D.|
This article is from Frontiers in Psychology, volume 4.AbstractRecent research has examined how often mind-wandering occurs about past vs. future events. However, mind-wandering may also be atemporal, although previous investigations of this possibility have not yielded consistent results. Indeed, it is unclear what proportion of mind-wandering is atemporal, and also how an atemporal response option would affect the future-oriented bias often reported during low-demand tasks used to measure mind...
|Letter to Col. Henry Jackson, asking for discharge papers [manuscript] - Jackson, Jonathan|
Asks for another certificate declaring his freedom from indebtedness. Has sent the first to Headquarters, and General Heath demands one before granting his discharge
Keywords: Heath, William, 1737-1814
|Recovery after spinal cord relapse in multiple sclerosis is predicted by radial diffusivity. (Volume 16) - Freund, Patrick|
This article is from Multiple Sclerosis (Houndmills, Basingstoke, England), volume 16.AbstractBackground: The aim of this study was to determine whether the diffusion tensor-derived radial diffusivity and axial diffusivity, measured in the cortico-spinal tract in the cervical cord, predict clinical recovery after a cord relapse in patients with multiple sclerosis, and change over time.Methods: Fourteen patients were clinically assessed at the onset of a cervical cord relapse and after 1, 3 and 6...
|Letter to Oliver Wendell criticizing New Yorkers and praising Congress's Address to King and American equality [manuscript] - Jackson, Jonathan, 1743-1810|
|Azor Orne and Samuel Moody, speaking for the Committee of the General Court, requesting Jonathan Jackson to deliver powder to Jonas White [manuscript] - Orne, Azor, 1731-1796|
|Microstructural Changes in the Striatum and Their Impact on Motor and Neuropsychological Performance in Patients with Multiple Sclerosis. (Volume 9) - Cavallari, Michele|
This article is from PLoS ONE, volume 9.AbstractGrey matter (GM) damage is a clinically relevant feature of multiple sclerosis (MS) that has been previously assessed with diffusion tensor imaging (DTI). Fractional anisotropy (FA) of the basal ganglia and thalamus might be increased in MS patients, and correlates with disability scores. Despite the established role of the striatum and thalamus in motor control, mood and cognition, the impact of DTI changes within these structures on motor and neu...